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A new issue
every other Friday



by Naia Watkins
Me and my father.

by Zayn Olson
"A.C.A.B." + "Costanza"

by Jay Nomi and Naomi Weintraub
"laundry day" + "mysterious"

by Krazy Kevin
Make people scared of you.

by Noa Mori
Four works, explained.

by Isabella Rodriguez
A short film, "7 A.M."

On being young in DIY / by Eva Silverman
/ by Ray Brown

I'd seen Mark Garza's name a lot on the internet for a while, as I'm sure many of you reading this have as well. I knew they were around my age, and eventually they followed me back on Twitter and accepted my Facebook friend request. However, I didn't really know them that well and my curiosity kept leading me to ask myself, "what's the deal with that Mark Garza kid?" So I decided I should take matters into my own hands and get down to the bottom of this question. I really enjoyed finding out Mark's deal, as well as their endeavors with their label/blog Funeral . . .

/ by Theo Rodino

The swampy air of Miami has cultivated a microcosm of art and artists. It pains me a bit to have to make a distinction between genders when it comes to talking about an artist, poet, or musician, but unfortunately there is a disparaging unbalance in the artist landscape, as it favors guys. Not to say that Miami or the broader United States are disenfranchising women (intentionally at least), but I think a comment should be made about the unbalance. Rather than focusing on the lack of women making gains in their artist endeavors, I would like to focus on a few of my favorite artists, who happen to be women.

I first came across Rebecca Lima, aka Whorish Boorish, at one of the first shows I covered, and she has continued to be one of my favorite musicians in Miami. Rebecca’s music puts you . . .

Last November, me and a friend decided to start a zine. The zine would consist of interviews with musicians and artists whose work and politics we found radical and innovative. It took us a while to come to a fully formed ethos, but when we did, the project transformed into something really exciting for both of us. Doing it required for me to come out of my shell shell, going to DIY shows a couple times a week and being an active participant instead of an observer, going up to people I admired and talking to them, asking them for a favor, embarking on long conversations. Until then, I had never really engaged with a creative scene like that. I had listened to DIY punk for years, and spent hours in my room reading other people’s interviews with musicians I loved, scrolling through music blogs and watching videos of live performances. But my first real DIY show had felt like a misstep, and I spent the whole time standing in the corner watching stylish punks drink vodka from mason jars and feeling like an awkward appendage to the events at . . .

An interview with Isabel Kain and Ethan Loranger
/ by Liana Hell Lean and Jacob Weingast

On March 7th, 2016, over 1,000 Boston Public School students walked out of their classes and into the streets to protest budget cuts that Mayor Martin Walsh had proposed to Boston Public Schools. These budget cuts were an estimated 10-12 million dollars, and would cut everything from extra-curriculars to regular classes, depending on the school. The walkout was organized and lead entirely by students, and was spread, with simple instructions, throughout Twitter and other social media, using the hashtag #bpswalkout.

This was an instance of successful disruption and youth lead organizing (as Mayor Walsh ended up granting a reprieve following the walkout), and we felt the All Ages issue would be incomplete . . .

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